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Recommended Conferences for Oral Hygiene

Oral Hygiene


As per available reports about Oral Hygiene 3 relevant Journals6 Conferences, 1 Collaboration, 10 National Symposiums are presently dedicated exclusively to Dentistry Field.
 

The maintenance of the teeth and gums in healthy condition, especially by proper brushing, the removal of plaque, etc also called Oral Hygiene.

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Scope and Importance:
Oral Hygiene is the practice of keeping the mouth and teeth clean to prevent dental problems, most commonly, dental cavities, gingivitis, and bad breath. There are also oral pathologic conditions in which good oral hygiene is required for healing and regeneration of the oral tissues. Several recent clinical studies suggest oral disease and inflammation (oral bacteria & oral infections) may be a potential risk factor for serious systemic diseases, such as: Cardiovascular Disease (Heart attack and Stroke), Bacterial Pneumonia, Low Birth Weight/Extreme High Birth Weight, Diabetes complications, Osteoporosis.The purpose of oral hygiene is to prevent the buildup of plaque, the sticky film of bacteria and food that forms on the teeth. Plaque adheres to the crevices and fissures of the teeth and generates acids that, when not removed on a regular basis, slowly eat away, or decay, the protective enamel surface of the teeth, causing holes (cavities) to form. Plaque also irritates gums and can lead to gum disease, periodontal disease, and tooth loss. Brushing and flossing removes plaque from teeth, and antiseptic mouthwashes kill some of the bacteria that help form plaque. Fluoride, found in toothpaste, drinking water, or dental treatments, also helps to protect teeth by binding with enamel to make it stronger. In addition to such daily oral care, regular visits to the dentist promote oral health. Preventative services that the dentist can perform include fluoride treatments, sealant application, and scaling (scraping off the hardened plaque, called tartar). The dentist can also perform such diagnostic services as x-ray imaging and such treatments as filling cavities. Good oral hygiene should start at the very beginning of a child's life. Even before his or her first teeth emerge, certain factors can affect their future appearance and health. Pregnant and nursing mothers should be careful about using medications, as some, like the antibiotic tetracycline, can cause tooth discoloration. Even before infants have teeth, they have special oral hygiene needs about which all parents should be aware. These include making certain the child receives adequate fluoride and guarding against baby bottle decay. Flossing once a day helps to prevent gum disease by removing food particles and plaque at and below the gum line, as well as between teeth. Parents do not need to initiate flossing until the child has teeth that touch each other, which normally occurs in the molar areas first. Parents should continue to floss their child's teeth until they are six or seven years old. They should continue to monitor the child's techniques and consistency thereafter. Proper flossing technique is essential in removing as much plaque as possible in a safe manner. The following procedure is recommended by dental hygienists. Wind 18 inches (45 cm) of dental floss around the middle fingers of each hand. Pinch the floss between the thumbs and index fingers, leaving about 1–2 inches (3–5 cm) length in between. Use the thumbs to direct the floss between the upper teeth. Try to keep the floss taut between the fingers. Use the index fingers to guide floss between lower teeth. Gently guide the floss between the teeth by using a zig-zag motion. Contour the floss around the side of each tooth. Slide the dental floss up and down against the tooth surface and under the gum line. Floss each tooth thoroughly with a clean section of floss. Dental floss comes in many varieties (waxed, unwaxed, flavored, tape) and may be chosen based on personal preference. For those who have difficulty handling floss, floss holders and other types of interdental (between the teeth) cleaning aids are available. Some floss holders have animal and cartoon characters on them, which might make flossing more appealing to a child.
 

Market Analysis:
The global dental equipment market revenue is expected to increase from USD 6,081.4 million in 2013 to USD 8,453.7 million by 2020, growing at a CAGR of 4.9% from 2014 to 2020. The dental equipment market is fuelled not only by the prevention and treatment of disease, but also in large part by cosmetic dentistry, which sees an annual expenditure of $2.75 billion in the US alone. It is impossible to accurately state what proportion of this is dental expenditure. Interpretation of ‘dental’ varies greatly and in many countries the majority of expenditure is in the private sector and difficult to quantify.

 

International Symposium

DentalXP Global Symposium IV,

February 4- 6, 2016, United States

List of Best International Conferences:

Global Dentists and Pediatric Dentistry

March 29-31, 2016, Valencia, Spain

Dentistry Oral Care

April 18-20, 2016, Dubai, UAE

Orthodontics and Dental Implants

May 9-10, 2016, San Francisco, USA

Dental Congress

May 19-21, 2016, Osaka, Japan

Dental Convention and Expo

June 30 - Jul 2, 2016, Cape Town, SA

Periodontics and Prosthodontics

June 27-28, 2016, New Orleans, USA

Asia-Pacific Dental Congress

July 25-27, 2016, Bangkok, Thailand

Dental Medicine

Aug 8-10, 2016, Toronto, Canada        

Dental Health

Aug 15-17, 2016, Sao Paulo, Brazil

Dental Event and Expo

Sept 15-16, 2016, Berlin, Germany

Dental Research

Oct 6-8, 2016, London, UK

Dental & Oral Health

Oct 24-26, 2016, Rome, Italy

Asia-Pacific Dental and Oral Care Congress

Nov 7-9, 2016, Melbourne, Australia

Restorative Dentistry and Prosthodontics

Dec 8-10, 2016, Seattle, USA

American Dental Congress

Dec 8-10, 2016, Seattle, USA

Dental Hygienists Meeting

Dec 5-7, 2016, San Antonio, USA

ADX16 Sydney

March 18-20, 2016, Sydney, Australia

IDEM Singapore International Dental Exhibition and Meeting

April 8-10, 2016, Singapore

IDEX 2016

April 14-17, 2016, Istanbul, Turkey

AACD 2016 - 32nd Annual American Academy of Cosmetic Dentistry Scientific Session

April 27-30, 2016, Toronto, Canada

2016 Star of the North Meeting

April 28-30, 2016, Saint Paul, Minnesota, USA

116th American Association of Orthodontists - AAO Annual Session

April 29- May 3, 2016, Orlando FL, USA

FEA 2016 - 10th World Endodontic Congress

June 3-6, 2016, Cape Town, South Africa

DTA - Dental Trade Alliance - Annual Meeting 2016

October 8-11, 2016, Marana AZ, USA

AAID - American Academy of Implant Dentistry, 65th Annual Meeting
October 26-29, 2016, New Orleans LA, USA

 

Relevant Society and Associations:

World Health Organization (WHO) 

FDI World Dental Federation 

International Association for Dental Research (IADR) & American Association for  Dental Research (AADR) 

National Institute of Dental and Craniofacial Research (NIDCR), Office of International  Health 

Pan American Health Organization (PAHO) 

Dental Chamber of Bosnia & Herzegovina  

Association of Dentists in Bulgaria 

Croatian Dental Chamber  

Cyprus Dental Association 

Czech Dental Chamber 

Association of Public Health Dentists in Denmark 

Danish Society of Periodontology 

European Federation of Periodontology 

Icelandic Dental Association 

Associazione Nazionale Dentisti Italiani (ANDI) 

Associazione Italiana Odontoiatri (AIO)    

 

Companies:

AmannGirrbach GmbH

Castellini S.p.A 

Coltène/Whaledent AG 

Dentatus AB 

Durr Dental GmbH & Co. KG 

Ivoclar Vivadent AG 

Larident Srl 

Ormco Europe 

Peri-dent Ltd 

Directa A.B      

Fotona d.d 

Sirona- Dental Company 

Planmeca OY 

BIOLASE, INC 

Straumann AG  

Dentsply Implants 

LM-Dental 

CROIXTURE 

FGM

 

This page will be updated regularly.

This page was last updated on 11th Sep, 2015

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